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20100101
20100131
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Search Results 0 to 49 of about 62 (some duplicates have been removed)
. >> charlie: welcome to the broadcast. we're live tonight from london, new york and washington. earlier this evening, president obama delivered his first state of the union address before joint session of congress. the economy was the major focus of tonight's speech. the president outlined various proposals to create jobs and tackle the growing deficit. addressing the debate on healthcare, he reaffirmed his commitment to comprehensive reform. >> the longer it was debated more depull became skeptical. i know with all the lobbying and horse trading the process left most americans wondering what's in it for me. bui also know this problem is not going away. by the time i'm finished speaking tonight, more americans will have lost their health insurance. millions will lose it this year. our deficit will grow. premiums will go up. patients will be denied the care they need. small business owners will continue to drop coverage altogether. i will not walk away from these americans, and neither should the people in this chamber. [cheers and applause] >> he asked the two parties to work through t
the massachusetts election. people in washington were all in a tizzy. trying to figure out what this means for health reform. >> we've gotten pretty far down the road. but i've got to admit, we had a little bit of a buzz saw this week. now i also know that part of the reason is, is that this process was so long and so drawn out, this is just what happens in congress. i mean it's just an ugly process. you're running head long in the special interests and armies of lobbyists, an partisan politics that's aimed at exploiting fears instead of getting things done. and then you've got ads that are scaring the bejesus out of everybody. and the longer it takes, the uglier it looks. >> rose: joining me is joe scarborough, host of msmbc morning joe, and joe klein of "time" magazine who interviewed president obama in this we can's "time" magazine. here is the cover story for that, called now what. and in washington adam nagourney of "the new york times" who wrote the story of analysis after the stunning event that took place in massachusetts. i am pleased to have all of them on this program. adam, let
, commander of u.s. central command, made a surprise visit to yemeni leaders. joining me now from washington, eric schmitt of the "new york times," steve coll of the "new yorker" magazine, gregory johnson, here in new york richard barrett a former british intelligence officer who has been with the united nations for the last five years. i am pleased to have all of them here for this broadcast. let me begin with richard barrett. where do you think we are today and what does what happened in yemen and what is unfolding in yemen say to us about the battle against sdmaeld >> well, it says the threat from al qaeda is very present, of course, and al qaeda is a resilient organization. nonetheless, i don't think the event of christmas day should obscure the fact that we made tremendous progress against al qaeda over the last two years in particular and i think al qaeda in most areas of the world where it operates-- and it's increasingly operating in ungoverned areas like the after/pakistan border and the algerian border and so on-- they're being forced to concentrate on areas, including yemen, to re
times," bob baer, former c.i.a. agent, and david ignatius of the "washington post." >> this was the in the minds of the jordanians and the c.i.a. sort of a gold-plated sort. a guy who could get them access to al qaeda in ways they've never seen since 9/11. >> it's going to cause the c.i.a. to pull back, the c.i.a. in afghanistan and iraq is going to second guess every person who knocks on the door. we call these walk ins like this dr. w.a.c. w.a.c.. our intelligence is going to get worse. >> this was a well planned and sule oration. the notion that al qaeda is so much on the run now that it can't operate, it can't hit us which you were hearing over the last year from some intelligence officials have been clearly shown to be wrong. >> rose: we conclude with jason epstein, well-known editor, well-known writer about food. we'll talk about books and food. >> i would sit on the wood box next to the stove to keep warm and watch my grandmother take pies out of the oven and stews and everything she was making and i felt safe and cozy in that situation. the wind was blowing
of the "washington post" and tom defrank of the "new york daily news". >> he has been defined by other people. he has been defined as a radical and he has failed to fight back. >> he has to do something that is, i think, counterintuitive for them as a white house. he ran as his own biography. people... it was about him in the campaign. he now has to make it about the voters. >> he can't go to the left because he doesn't have the votes in congress for the agenda that he thought he... that he thought he would have that the point. he just doesn't have the votes so he has no choice but to go to the cent. but keep his seine terrorism twined up with the populist appeal and that's going to be tough. >> rose: we continue this evening with the number-one book in the country. is it about politics and the election of 2008, "game change" is the book. the authors are mark halperin and john heilemann. >> there has to be aprogram that fits into that narrative that appeals to obama republicans just as reagan had a program that appealed to reagan democrats. >> rose: or independents or growth in well, both, because in
his state othe union speech an analysis with j meacham of "newsweek anne rnblut of the "washington post" and tom defrank of e "new york ily ns". he has been defined byother ople. he has been defined as a radical and he has faile to fightack. >> he has to do mething that is, i thin, countertuitive for th as a white hoe. he ran hiswn biography. people... it was about him in the camign. he n has t make iabout the voters >> he can't go t the left because heoesn't have the votes in congress for t anda that he thought he... that he thought he would have th the point. he just doesn't have the votes so he has nohoice but to go to the center but keep hi seine terrorism twined up with the populist appealnd that's going to be tough. >> rose: we continuehis evening with the number-one book in the coury. is it about politics and th eltion of 2008, "game chang is theook. the authors are mark halperin and john heilemann. >> there has to be a progra th fits into that narrative that appesto obama republans just as reaganad a program that appled to reagan democrs. rose: or independents or grth in w
in afghanistan tha killed seven of his employees. in an etorial in the "washington post,"panetta dismisseclaims that agents had practid poor trade craft. the public defense came days after presidt obama acknledged security missts th led to al qda's attempt to bring dn a u.s. airline on christmaday. in addition, t mitary's highest-rankin intelligence ofcer in afghanisn released a crital self-assessment last week. major general chael flynn wrote thatnalysis was unable to understand and answer fundamtal questions about the war. joining me now from washington david ignatius, he's a columnist in for t "washington post." he also cove th intligence mmunity and writing novels about it. in berkeley, california, bob baer, former c.a. officer. in new york, mark mzetti of the "new york times." he covers naonal security sues for the newspaper. m pleased to have all of them here to talk aut this impoant subject. vid, you and i have had ny conversations abouthe c.i.a. and aboutc.i.a. activities, incling fiction coming out of you mind andalso what's often sed on things at you know from thereal le. tell me what
" magazine in washington, tom defrank of the "new york dai news" and an kornbt of the "washington post." i'm pleased to have all of the heres we take a look at ts week, ich is important for the present, and a state of th union which is very imptant to hi i should mtion the inspirati gap, howhe trailblazer of 2008 became the stymied president of 2010 this is your magazinethis week. how did that happen? >> wl, he h cleay found that history is a me compcated matter tn the speech phiing and the glamour, real, of the campaign. in pitics, you don't get credit for whatdidn't happen. so i think we should say that he d in concert with the outing administration and with hi own folks, he did keep out of a more severe downturnn 2009. to my mind, th real problem has been tt he has a kindf intelltual snobbishness about being simple and clear abou what hwants the country to be. wh does he want it to look like whehe leaves? and it soundodd to sa that soundbites are important, but they are. jesus smoke tm, and his stuff haaged rathewell. >> rose: (laughs) >> presint reagan spoke in them,franklinroosevelt
>> rose: welcome to the broadcast. in washington today, the president met with his national security team to talk about terrorism and what he must do to make the country safer. we'll talk about that with michael chertoff, former secretary of the homeland security department and jeff zeleny of the "new york times". >> the failure was to analyze that information. in other words, the human beings involved didn't seize that opportunity to really to take advantage of the information presented to him. and that's, i think, going to be where his focus has to be now. >> this is the third time president obama has addressed the christmas day incident on camera and his tone today was the sharpest that it's ever been. part of that was to show the american people that he is on top of this. he's just one day back from vacation. a vacation that has been criticized in some corridors for if he should have ended it or if he was on top of this. but his tone today suggested to me that we certainly haven't seen the end of this. >> rose: we continue with dr. atul gawande, surgeon at brig and women
was stations in seattle, silicon valley, one in washington. so, the game that got played is to thwart anything we would do. this is the group we had to work with. there we are looking in the open source trying to gain the cooperation from these other people, where we got absolutely nowhere. they played with us. but what did work is a lot of people came forward with information. some accurate, some inaccurate. so you have to parse through it. >> charlie: what was the most interesting information that came forward? >> the single most intriguing were a series of commodity related businesses that traded off getting commodities out of russia. things like a moa pneumonia, fertilizer. these were basic money laundering operations for them. they operated all over the world. when these things happen some of it always sticks to of the people responsible for distributing it. it doesn't all go to the place intended. so what happened is as the soviet union began to fall apart it was every man for themself and people began to steal it we had the usual information coming from disgruntled partners, coming from
to washington with this. the priority for the presint is to figure out what's wng with the counterteorism in the ited states with homeland security rather than looking for some specific countermeasure to send a message to yemen or somaa or anyone else. stev >> well, i think he's going assess the threat reporting as it is now d make sure that he feelfully informed aut the liable informationbout current threats that's outhere i think they're enged in retaliatoraction in yemen but through yemen security forces to the greatest possible extent. so they n't use u. forces and crowbout it. ther try to build a more sustnable campaign with the yemen government as a partner. then they'll be rutinizing theirown internal fenses, cluding information sharing and transportation secity to make sure thathey have scrub it had system as troughly as they can. think more broly what you see the esident looking r hes an approach to communication and command of the war againsal qaeda as he chacterized it now that it's his own. this ithe first time since his inaugurati that he has been required by events to defe
som larger position of leadership. let me go back to washington with this. the priority for the predent is to figure out what'srong with the counterrrorism in the united states with homeland security rather than looking for some specific countermeasure to send a message to yemen or solia or anyone else. ste? >> well, i think he's goingto assess the threat reporting a it is nowand make sure that he fes fully informedbout the reliable information about current threats that's out there i think they're eaged in retaliaty action in yemen b through yemi security forces to the greatest possible extent. so theywon't use.s. forces and cr about it. rather try to build a more suainable campaign with the yemen government as a partner. then they'll bescrutinizing their own internadefenses, including information sharin an transportatio surity to make sure th they have scrub it had system ashoroughly as they can. i think more badly what you see thepresident lookingfor re is an approach to communication and command the war agait al qaeda as he aracterized it now that it's his own. this
. and that too is why the american people sent me to washington to do. >> rose: and a conversation with larry summers about regulatory reform, about the american economy, and about the new global order. >> if you look at total job creation over the last decade, we created essentially no jobs. if you look at the total performance of the market, we created essentially no returns. if you look at the total performance of income, we produced very little real income growth for families. we as a country can do much better than that. the basic objective of the president's policys is to unlock our potential, to do just that. >> rose: funding for charlie rose has been provided by the following: ♪ ( screams ) you've had a hand in giving college scholarships... and support to thousands of our nation's... most promising students. ♪ ( coca-cola 5-note mnemonic ) captioning sponsored by rose communications >> this is charlie rose. >> rose: we're in davo, switzerland, this evening at the world economic forum. the world's top business and political leaders gather here each year to discuss the most pressin
>> ros welcome to the broadcast. washington today, the president met with h national security team talk about terrorism and what hemust do to make t country safer. we'll talk about that wi michael chertoff, former secrety of the homeld security department and ff zeleny of the "n york times". >> the failure was to anaze thatnformation. in oer words, the human beings volved didn't seize that opportunitto really toake advantage of the information presentedo him. and thas, i tnk, gng to be where his focus has to be now. >> this is the thi time president ama has addressed the chstmas day incident on mera and his tone today was the sharpest that it's ever been. part of that w to sh the american people at he is on top of this. he'sust one day back from vacation. a vacation that has been criticized in some corridorsor if he should hav ended it or he was on top of ts. but his tone today suggeed to me that we certainly haven't seen thend of this. >> rose: wecontinue with dr. atul gawande, surgeon at brig and wom's hospital at boston, associate pfessor at harvard uversity and write for the "
. fit with andeon cooper of cnn who niece port-au-prince and when the rajiv shah in washington with the agency for internationadevelopment. >> i don't think it's high personly to say just about every block yougo down in downtown port-au-prince youee boes on the side of th road on the streets d often the latives are standing wit theodies cause, frankly they don't know what elseo do. they don't kw where else to go. >> we need medical sport, we need logtic support to get our people out and working. we need people with technical aining and wit the capacitys to do that. we have all of these resources. pullg it all together and putting it forward in a coordinated way is a rea challenge. >> couric: we ctinue with andrew ross sorkin looking at the testony today by leading financial executives before a commission investigating the causes of thelobal economic crisis. >> there was less contrition than i think mesh public wanted. so to the extent this was supposed to be polical theater i'not sure it worked because i don't think the was that apology. >> cric: we conclude is evening with lee
scale aid going to make a difference in their lives. >> charlie: from washington, haiti's ambassador. >> once we decide what the cause of the roots it is, perhaps the whole world will get together in a marshal plan to make haiti the country it should be. >> charlie: david adams from poder magazine and edwidge danticat and doctors without borders, ann veneman from unicef and sue hough and the earthquake from haiti coming up. if you've had a coke in the last 20 years, ( screams ) you've had a hand in giving college scholarships... and support to thousands of our nation's... most promising students. ♪ ( coca-cola 5-note mnemonic ) captioning sponsored by rose communications from our studios in new york city, this is charlie rose. >> charlie: tonig we continue our coverage of the tragic earthquake in haiti. rescue and relief efforts are under way two days after the earthquake rocked the country. the red cross estimates 50,000 people may be dead. the hardest hit areas in and around the capitol of port-au-prince with misery disorder and death. it's difficult to get aid into the region.
commissioner ray kelly. he was in haiti last week from washington, pamela cox, the world bank's vice president, for latin america, and the caribbean region and robert perito an expert on haiti at the u.s. institute of peace. mi pleased to have all of them here. we have been trying to do on this program without sort of access to hate any the same way that large media organizations have is bring to this table people who understand that country, who understand what is necessary to do, and who understand and have, you know, some serious interest from their involvement in seeing positive things come out of what has been an awful tragedy. i began with my friend ray kelly. so you know this country. what has to happen there to respond to this crisis in a way that you have some hope rather than the worst that could unfold. >> well, i think we have to continue to get rescue personnel on the ground. there is still i think an opportunity to save lives there. i mean the death toll, of course, is just phenomenal. but i think saving lives is still a job number one. getting food and water to the population, o
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 62 (some duplicates have been removed)

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